1) Realize that time management is a myth. No matter how organized we are, there are always only 24 hours in a day. Time doesn't change. All we can actually manage is ourselves and what we do with the time that we have. 2) Find out where you're wasting time. Many of us are prey to time-wasters that steal time we could be using much more productively. What are your time-bandits? Do you spend too much time 'Net surfing, reading email, or making personal calls?... 3) Create time management goals. Remember, the focus of time management is actually changing your behaviors, not changing time. A good place to start is by eliminating your personal time-wasters. For one week, for example, set a goal that you're not going to take personal phone calls while you're working. 4) Implement a time management plan. Think of this as an extension of tip # 3. The objective is to change your behaviors over time to achieve whatever general goal you've set for yourself, such as increasing your productivity or decreasing your stress. So you need to not only set your specific goals, but track them over time to see whether or not you're accomplishing them.
5) Use time management tools. Whether it's a Day-Timer or a software program, the first step to physically managing your time is to know where it's going now and planning how you're going to spend your time in the future. A software program such as Outlook, for instance, lets you schedule events easily and can be set to remind you of events in advance, making your time management easier. 6) Prioritize ruthlessly. You should start each day with a time management session prioritizing the tasks for that day and setting your performance benchmark. 7) Learn to delegate and/or outsource. No matter how small your business is, there's no need for you to be a one-person show. For effective time management, you need to let other people carry some of the load. 8) Establish routines and stick to them as much as possible. While crises will arise, you'll be much more productive if you can follow routines most of the time. 9) Get in the habit of setting time limits for tasks. For instance, reading and answering email can consume your whole day if you let it. Instead, set a limit of one hour a day for this task and stick to it.
10) Don't waste time waiting. From client meetings to dentist appointments, it's impossible to avoid waiting for someone or something. But you don't need to just sit there and twiddle your thumbs. Always take something to do with you, such as a report you need to read, a checkbook that needs to be balanced, or just a blank pad of paper that you can use to plan. Technology makes it easy to work wherever you are; your PDA and/or cell phone will help you stay connected. You can be in control and accomplish what you want to accomplish - once you've come to grips with the time management myth and taken control of your time.
In fact time management is very important not for every student but also for every person for a disciplined life. But for a student it is very best as by this way it would be very easy for him to avoid unnecessary activities and also he can manage his education burden by completing his syllabus as per his time management and last but not the least also helpful for his good health.